MORRILL is -iuonui
KANSAS' NEW GOVERNOR AT
THE HELM OF STATE.
EIG i CROWD IN ATTEKDAHCE.
The ropnllsti Step Down and Out and
the Republicans Once More Assume
the Helens of Government In
augorxl Address o( the New
- Exenative I he Inaugural
Topbka, Kan., Jan. 15. Shortly
afternoon to-day, In the presence of
a host of people from all parts of the
state, who crowded Representative
hall, which was gaily decorated,
Major E. N. Morrill was sworn in as
governor of the state of Kansas and
the Populist administration ended.
The only disappointing1 feature of the
'inauguration ceremonies was the ab
sence of ex-Senator John J. Ingalls,
who was detained in Illinois to fill a
During the early hours of the morn
ing a light sleet fell and the pave
ments were coated with the icy sleet
a half inch in depth and more slip
pery than glass. About 10 o'clock.
GOVERNOR B. K. MORRILL. '
however, the sun came out bright and
clear and before the parade started
the ice on the pavements had melted
and, save for little streams of water
in the gutters, a more pleasant Janu
ary day could not be imagined.
Tho parade formed at 11:30 o'clock.
A detachment of members of the Q.
A. R. formed on Quincy street from
Ninth to Seventh street in double
line, the parade passing between
the lines in review. Marshall's mili
tary band of fifty pieces led the
marchers. The Topeka Republican
club in white jackets and trousers
followed, and then came two car
riagesthe first occupied by four Re -publican
state senators, and in the
next Major Tom Anderson and Chief
Justice Albert U. Horton rode. Then
came a detachment of battery B, fol
lowed by a carriage drawn by four
horses in which L. D. Lewelling, the
outgoing governor, rode on the right
with Major Edmund N. Morrill, soon
to be inaugurated governor, on his
left. Governor Morrill wore a high
silk hat which he frequently doffed
when cheered by admiring onlookers.
In the carriage following them were
ex-Governors George T. Anthony,
Thomas A. Osborn and George W.
Click. The next carriage was occu
pied by newly elected state officers
and the last two in the procession
bore the families of the two gover
nors. Battery B of the state militia
followed and the G. A. R. divisions
through which the parade passed in
starting fell in line and followed the
procession to the capitol building.
The bad weather which had inter
fered with the arrangements pre
vented an extensive parade and the
line of march was so shortened that
it lasted less than half an hour.
By direction of the house Friday
the sergeant-at-arras turned Repre
sentative hall over to the local com
mittee of arrangements, which on
Saturday began to prepare it for the
The exercises opened at 11:50
o'clock, when the state officers-elect
and the retiring state officers, at
tended by Chief Justice Horton and
other officiating dignitaries entered
while Marshall's band played "The
Star Spangled Banner."
Governor Lewelling and Governor
elect Morrill appeared first, and as
they stopped to the stand below the
speaker's desk they received round
after round of applause.
On Governor-elect Morrill's right,
Chief Justice Horton occupied a seat,
while at the left of Governor Lewel
ling Representative Warner of Chero
kee county sat
Major T. J. Anderson, chairman of
the general committee of arrange
ments, officiated as president, and
first called upon the Rev. A. 8. Em
bree to invoke the Divine blesaiug.
Mr. Anderson introduced Mr. War
ner as chairman of the joint legisla
tive committee, who would conduct
the exercises. Then Mr. Warner in
troduced Governor Lewelling, who
rose and stood waiting until the ap
plause which greeted him had sub
sided. He wore a Prince Albert coat
closely buttoned, and in the left lapel
was a large Marechal Neil rose. In
introducing his successor, he said:
"It is a distinguished honor to pre
sent to the people of this great state
the man whom they have chosen as
their chief executive. It is true we
stood before you in some sense as the
representatives of contending forces
in the great conflict of ideas, but to
day partisan interest are to be for
gotten. We meet as citizens and
ii.nalriots of a common country, and
showed Sm&KSl P"138" 8;rife u ?
pops" were dead in tti-.far & Ni
We have grown to regard everjm .
appearing In aswiated press as a lie.
to deliver his inaugural address was
the signal for applause, which finally
subsided, and the new governor at
12:10 began to read from manuscript
"Fellow Citizens: A third of a "en
tury has passed since Kansas entered
the sisterhood of states. It Js an ap
propriate time to review its history
and to mark its progress. I ask your
inHiilfrnnnfl, therefore, while I briefly
compare its status on the 29th of Jan'
uary, 1801, with the conditions which
now surround it
"The measure of dignity and
strength in statehood attained by a
commonwealth will ever be found co
equal with the measure of love and
devotion born to it by its citizens.
The respect of mankind for a state
can no more rise above the respect of
the state for itself, than can can pub
lie respect for a man rise above his
own self-respect. The life and ex
perience of Kansas has fairly verified
the legend upon its great seal as an
inspired prophecy.' It has, indeed,
'climbed up to the stars through dif
ficulties.' In its progress it has met
and mastered obstacles that would
have crushed and conquered a less
forceful and self-reliant civilization.
It was born of an idea and grew upon
the food of a grand purpose a pur
pose no less than the great idea of
The governor reviewed at great
length the history of Kansas, and
said among other things:
"There can be no more complete
refutation, no more emphatic con
demnation of the organized and per
sistent assaults upon the fair fume,
good name and business credit of the
people of Kansas than is found in the
simple recital of facts I have given in
your hearing. In the light of this
record of phenomenal progress
let every lover of the state,
every one with faith in its future,
gather comfort and courage. In
it we learn that through all its trying
vicissitudes Kansas has been true to
its motto and gone steadily on its
course Jup to the stars.' Its credit as
a commonwealth is the peer of any
of its sister states. A Kansas state
bond would be as eagerly sought by
the Investor as a United States bond
if put upon the market to-day. Its
outstanding debt is but 8789,000, of
&iefl9 l33r00ft..l-ia-J9u state treaa-
urv, the propos't' of the school fund.
and but 8250, 0t. I'.'d against it by all
the world without. And over against
this we have taxable weal h, the ac
cumulation of but tnirty-four
years, the cash value of which
is 81.800,000,000. The day of ten
per cent school and municipal bonds,
selling at eighty cents of their par
value, has long since passed. Such
bonds now, bearing 5 per cent inter
est, will find their par value waiting
them at the door of our own state
treasury, or in the open market
Private credit, which has been the
chief sufferer from this credit
destroying crusade, is being rapidly
lifted up and strengthened by the
payment and cancellation of obliga
tions and the changed sentiment of
the people in regard to both ability
and duty to pay their honest debts.
Tho time I believe to be close at hand
when Kansas securities, publie
or private, will take their
place beside those of ' the
most favorable sections of our whole
country. If we are faithful to our
selves and live up to our opportuni
ties, the average life of farm mort
gages will find abundant money seek
ing investment in their renewal at no
more than five per cent interest, and
that without commissions. . But to
accomplish this we must cease talk
ing about repudiation, and we must
show an earnest purpose to pay our
obligations by striking from our stat
ute books every law that has been
ennctcd to delay and hinder the collec
tion of just debts. To accomplish
this is the first duty and should be
the determined purpose of every lover
Of his state."
TIIK STATE OFFICERS BWORJf IX.
Having concluded his address, the
new governor, turning to Chief Jus
tice Horton, said: "Mr. Chief Justice,
I am now ready to take the oath of
offico as governor of Kansas "
Chief Justice Horton, calling upon
the vast multitude present to witness,
then at 12:25 o'clock administered the
oath which made Major Morrill gov
ernor and Lorenzo D. Lewelling an
ex-governor. The latter retired and
at the suggestion of somebody in the
crowd, three cheers were given "for
Governor Morrill and for Kensas.
Chairman Warner appointed Speak
er Lobdell and Senator Scott to pre
sent the new officers to the chief
justice aud commencing with Associ
ate Justice Johnston they were sworn
in one by one, the last being Edmund
Stanley, the superintendent of public
This completed the exercises, where
upon T. J. Anderson announced the
program for the rest of the day
Governor Morrill's reception to old
soldiers this afternoon, his reception
to the publie to-night, the ball after
ward and the old soldiers' camp
fire in Hamilton hall at 3 o'clock.
The assemblod multitude sang the
hymn "America," accompanied by
Marshall's band, after which the
crowd dispersed and the new officers
took charge of their respective de
partments. One Nomination Rejected.
Topeka, Kan., Jan. 15. The Popu
lists were early astir this morning,
Governor Lewelling and tho senate
having much unfinished work to do
before the former's surrender to his
Republican successor at noon. A
motion to reconsider the vote by
which Henshaw's appointment was
confirmed Saturday was reconsidered,
and afterward Ilenshaw was rejected.
Governor Lewelling sent in the
name of J. J. Barnes of Pratt county
to be a penitentiary director in plaee
of G. W. Hollenbeck rejected, and the
appointment was confirmed.
The name of State Senator IL J.
Landis was sent in to take the place
of Henshaw on the board of charities,
but no action was taken.
A. P. A. Flcht on Carter.
Butte, Mont, Jan. 15. J. W. Cald
well, state president of the A. P. A.,
has issued an address to the A. P. A.
members of the state legislature to
vote against Hon. Thomas Carter, one
of the Republican caucus nominees
for United btates senator, carter be-
I ing a Catholic. The A. P. A claim to
tho ?ft., .twenty one members in the
me ticur... M My thM if they TQt8
-lples they can
BURSTS IN THE CENTER ; OP
THE FRENCH CAPITAL, ,
IT IS CHARGED TO THE ANARCHISTS.
The Her ola ra of the Forter of the Build
ing Alined at Prevents a Disastrous
Explosion No Perion Injured,
but Much Damage Done A
Panic Barely Averted lur
Paris, Jan. 15. A bomb explosion
occurred at about midnight in front
of No. 05 Rue Monceau and is believed
to have been the work of Anarchists,
Nobody was killed, but considerable
damage was done in tho vicinity.
A panic followed particularly among
the people living in the immediate
vicinity of Nos. 05 and 63 Rue Mon
ceau. The latter house was formerly
the residence of Prince Victor Na
poleon and its front was considerably
The explosion caused a strong force
of police to gather from all sides and,
the Rue Monceau was soon the center
of attraction for large crowds of peo
ple. But order was soon restored,
the inhabitants being reassured by
The police express the opinion that
the explosion was directed against M.
Alhalin, the magistrate who con
ducted the inquiries in the outrages
committed by Ravachol and another
Anarchist who lives in the Rue Ver
salay facing the scene of the ex
In order to quiet the alarmed peo
ple, it was stated by the police that
the chief of the municipal laboratory
was inclined to think that the explo
sion was more in the nature of a dan
gerous joke than an Anarchist out
rage. and that he had ascertained
TffiaE ttTo homo contained no" pro-"
jectiles and was apparently
only charged with gunpowder.
The windows broken are al
so said to have been broken
by concussion and by fragments of
the box, and not by shot or bullets.
The machine, it was added, was made
to explode on contact with the ground.
The appearance of the surrounding
houses do not, however, bear out
these stories, and everyone believes
that anarchists are again at work.
A SIOUX CITY PARKHURST.
The Rev. Mr. Mauood Implicate Oflfl
elHls With Disreputable 'Women.
Sioux Cur, Iowa, Jan. 15. The
Rev. J. W. Mahood, supported by
members of the Ministerial associa
tion, appeared in the police court to
day and testified against several dis
reputable women. The room was
crowded, for it had been announced
Mr. Mahood told in detail of his
visits to disreputable places, naming
the men he saw there. Among them
were four members of the county
sheriff's force, who took leading parts
in the revelries. Subpoenas were is
sued for these officers and the case,
Mr. Mahood implicated the police
officers as practically countenancing
these things. Tho men whom he
named were subpoeneed and the case
ANOTHER CASHIER SHORT.
The Dover, N. II., National llank Done
Up for Many 1 honaaud Dollars.
Dover, N. H., Jan. 15. A notice
was posted on the doors of the Dover
National bank to-day announcing
that tho institution had suspended
and that by order of the directors
the bank's affairs had been taken in
charge by Bank Examiner C. M. Dorr.
Examiner Dorr said that Cashier
Isaac Abbott's accounts were badly
mixed and there was a shortage
which might amount to between 60,
000 and 81)0,000. He could not say
definitely how much it might be, as
the books had not yet been thorough
DIVORCED IN OKLAHOMA.
A Niece of George W. Chllda Freed From
Her Tie to Carloa W. Whitney.
Oklaiioma City, Ok., Jan. 15. Mrs.
Annie Childs Whitney, a wealthy so
ciety woman of New York city, and a
riAM tt t.ha lat.A HprirorA W. t:hilrifl of
Philadelphia, has secured a decree of
divorce in the district, court in tnis
pltw fmm Curios W. Whitnav. a Renin
of the famous Whitney family of New
xorK, ana a ciuo man ui niui, city.
The grounds were marital neglect,
incompatibility of temperament and
BROOKLYN CARS TIED UP.
Five Ihoniand Employes on the Eleotrle
line Strike In a Body.
Brookltk, N. Y., Jan. 15. At 5
o'clock this morning all the trolley
cars in Brooklyn were tied up, the
5,000 employes refusing to take out
the cars. The strikers include motor
men, conductors, electricians, switch
men and others employed at the
various power houses. All but one of
the surface roads, and that a compar
atively minor concern, are affected.
No surface cars are running.
LouUlanana plead for Belief.
WAfliiiNQTOJf, Jan. 15. The entire
Louisiana delegation in congress, sen
ators and representatives, appeared
before the house appropriation com
mittee to-day to urge that some pro
vision be made for the recent losses
suffered by the sugar producers and
planters of that state by the repeal of
the bounty provided for in the Mo
Kinley act Arguments in favor of
relief were made by Representatives
Boatner and Price and Senators Caf
fery and Blanchard.
Modus Vivendi Agreed Upon,
Madrid, Jan. 15. The council of
ministers have agreed upon a modns
vlvendl under which the United
States will obtain the second column
of the Cuban tariff in exchange for
the concession to Spain and Cuba of
the "most favored nation treatment"
Bishop Fink Proclaims the Ban on
Secret Societies In Kama.
Kansas Cnr, Ma, Jan. 14. Catho
lics of Kansas City, Kan., and vicinity
will be notified through their pastors,
of the ban put upon secret societies
recently by Rome. The Rt Rev. L.
M. Fink, bishop of Kansas City, Kan.,
has made public the following letter,
which he has sent to eacir ponsn -
"Rev. Dear Father: I send you a
certain Roman document concerning
three secret societies and their con
demnation by the holy see. ' Yon will
read it from your pulpit, together
with this letter, in all the public
masses on the Sunday after its receipt
and if any of our Catholics have been
so unfortunate as to join any of them,
you will endeavor to induce them to
cheerfully submit to the decision of
the Holy See. You will impress on
the faithful that anyone who would
refuse submission or neglect severing
his connection with any of them, will
cut himself loose from the. church and
the use of the sacraments, no matter
what his excuse might be. The de
cision is nothing new or unheard of,
but the reassertion of Catholic princi
ples, which a false liberalism intended
to stifle. I congratulate our good
priests on the firm stand they took
in regard to secret societies and our
good people on their obedience to their
superiors by which they were kept
from them, despite examples to the
contrary around them. On this oc
casion you will not fail to warn the
faithful not only against the three
societies which are specially men
tioned in the decision of the holy see,
but against all secret and uon-Cath-olio
social societies, according to the
intention of the Third plenary council
at Baltimore, and urge upon them the
necessity of establishing Catholic
benevolent and social societies, or
forming branches of such as
have been established elsewhere
in order to trfford the necessary
relief and assistance in sickness
and death. The establishment of such
societies is especially necessary in city
congregations, consisting in great
part of mechanics, business men, la
borers, etc. The document in ques-,
tion, whose English translation I in
sert, is- addressed to- the- apostolic. '
delegate, who is ordered to send it to
all the bishops in the United States. "
To this letter is attached the letter
from the pope condemning the Odd
Fellows, Knights of Pythias and other
The Rt Rev. Fink's diocese ex
tends about 200 miles into Eastern
Kansas and includes most of the im
portant cities of the state.
A PETRIFIED OUTLAW.
The Body of an Old-Tlme Texas
perado Turned I "to Stone.
Waco, Texas, Jan. 14. George
Renick, who catches fur animals, on
his round of his traps on the bank of
the Brazos, saw a leg sticking but of
the sand and unearthed the petrified
body of a man, perfect in every limb
and feature, except a gash in the
abdomen. He took it to the nearest
town when it was recognized as the
petrified body of Bill Johnson, a
murderer and outlaw, who, after
killing five men of the sheriff's posse
in 1859, was mortally wounded and
afterwards taken from the jail by
lynchers and hanged while he was
dying. He was shot in the jaw,
twice in the breast and in both legs,
and the bullet marks are on the petri
fied body. '
TOM CARTER . FOR SENATOR.
The Ex-republican National Chairman
Honored by Mnutana Republicans.
IIelesa, Mont, Jan. 14. The Re
publicans of the legislature in joint
caucus nominated ex-Congressman
Thomas' H. Carter for senator. When
the result was announced he was
lifted on the shoulders of men and
carried triumphr.ntly through the cor
riders. He is a Catholic and his nom
ination is a defeat for the A. P. A.
lie was chairman of the national Re
publican committee in the last cam
paign. AID ASKED FOR KANSANS.
New York's Hayor Appealed to to As
smt the People trt Ransom.
New York, Jan. 14. Mayor Strong
has received an appeal from the Rev.
E. E. Gunshel pastor of the Meth
odist church, and a committee of the
Christian Endeavor society of Ran
som, Kan., asking for aid for the peo
ple of that section who have been un
able to raise any crops during the
past two years on account of the
severe drought The people are sufr
fering from want of food and cloth
ing. Honduras Holds Down Foreigners.
Washington, Jan. 14. One article
of the new constitution of Honduras,
which has just gone into effect, pro
vides that foreigners cannot have re
course to diplomatic intervention ex
cept in cases of denial of justice. A
judgment or sentence not favorable
to the claimant shall not be under
stood as a denial of justice, and if re
clamations are not conducted in a
friendly manner and cause damage to
the country, the claimants will Jose
the right to remain in Honduras.
May Vohe Is Lady Hope.
London, Jan. 14. The report that
May Yohe, the American burlesque
actress, who has been a London
favorite for several, years, has been
married to Lord Francis Hope, brother
of the duke of Newcastle, turns out
to be correct The Hampstead parish
register shows that they were mar
ried there on November 27 last The
register gives Miss Yohe's name as
May Augusta Yohe, 25 years of age,
spinster. Lord Hope is 33.
The Kaiser and Agriculture.
Berlin, Jan. 14. The Emperor
William has ordered detailed reports
as to the agricultural depression and
the proposed remedies. The funds at
the disposal of the minister of agri
culture will be increased for this
Lost With Alt on Board.
London, Jan. 14. It is regarded as
certain that the British steamer Pres
cott bound from Sunderland for Mar
seilles, foundered with twenty-three
persons during the recent gale.
A Psychological Experience.
Professor Did yon ever have any
Mrs. Eyeglass Indeed I did a most
"I should greatly like to hear it"
. "One night I dreamed that the sky
maoeniy Diazett with ngntj tne neav-
- '' - "g - "'" - - "'1'" "v" "-"-
t trumpet sounded, the dead rose from
(heir graves, and then a voice shouted:
Something terrible is going to nap
"Well, the very next day our cook
.eft" y w York Weekly, j
HABKET OAKUKJiKitH GROW RICHI
There is lots of money made in early
vegetables. Everybody admits thao
the very earliest vegetables are pro
duced from Salzer's Northern Grown
seeds. Think of having radishes in
fourteen days; lettuce in twenty days;
potatoes in forty days; peas in forty
six days, and splendid cabbage in fifty
five days from day of sowing seed!
If You Will Cut This Out and Send It
with $1 money order to the Join A.
Salzer Seed company, LaCrosse, Wis.,
you will get free thirty-five packages
earliest vegetable seeds and their great
seed catalogue, or for six cents postage
a package of Fourteen Day Paris Radish
seed and their seed catalogue. W.N. Vj
Boy That toy boat you sold mo is
Dealer What's wrong with it?
Boy It won't stand up. Flops right
over quick as I put it in the water.
Guess you thought I wanted it for a
bare to More Thau.
Traveler Deadlock in your state
"Why don't you break it?"
"Wish we could."
' "Nothing is easier."
. "Introduce a bill to raise salaries."
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole
system when entering it through the mu
cous surfaces. Such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from rej. n
table physicians, as the damage they will
An is ton fold to the COOd VI
rou can poBsmiy
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Uur
. w ,f. l rt
Hail s murru wu.u,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney 1,0.,
Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and it
taken internally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you
get the genuine. It is taken internally.and
made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney &
Co. Testimonials free.
Of Sold by Druggists, price 75o. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills, 2ou.
First Fashion Leader Why not
adopt this style? It is very becoming
to both of us.
Second Fashion Leader Yes, it is i
becoming to us, but it does not make
other people look ugly enough.
A 'lubaeuu Italser.
Judge How do you earn a living?
Italian Prisoner Mo raisa tabacco.
"You raise tobacco?"
"Yessa. Me raisa ini from de gutta."
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
tive ; effectually cleansing the system,
Jispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acts on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if oflered.
"When you are in a low state of health, and on the verge of
illness, there is no nourishment in the world like
je.ui.iu.nm-m m.mn.mmr.w ,, ., ,,,l,,yr.....'?
to restore Bfrencrth. Scott'a Emulsion nourishes, strength
U i .iw.ii.S
TBAMauaa. ' '
oott Bo wni, M. Y. All
Young Medical Student (to his sweet
heart) Do you know, Julia, that the'
human heart is equal to the lifting of
120 poumj every twenty-four hours?
JuH (demurely) Well, that's just
35 cent. Patterns
tor 10 Gents.
These' patterns retail in fashion' bazaars and
Stores lor twenty-five to forty cents each, but
in order to Increase the demand among strang
ers we offer .tbein to the lady roaders of this
paper for the remarkably low price of only 10
Cents Eaoh. Postage one cent extra.
The patterns are all of the very latest New
York styles, and are unequaled for style ocou
rooy of nt, simplicity and economy. For twenty
four years these patterns have been used the
country over. Full descriptions and directions
as the number of yards of material required,
the number ar 1 names of the Uiflerent pieces in
the pattern, how to cut and lit and put the gar
ment together are sent with each pattern,
with a picture of the garment to go by. These
patterns are complete In every particular, there
being a seperate pattern for every single piece
of the dress. Your order will be tilled the same
day It Is received.
Order patterns by number and give size In
Every pattern guaranteed to be perfeot
THEY ARB GLOVE FITTIVO.
To get get BUST and BREAST measure, put
the tape measure ALL of the way around the
body, over the dress close under the arms.
Price of each pattern, lO cents, when
ordered on coupon printed below. .
A V4MgV WIS WU, VU . . V y.,MHI.
Ladiis' House Gown. Pattern No. 6108 Iscut
In Hve sizes, viz: 33, 31, 36, 38 and 40 Inches bust
Lavender wool chollle having a clover leaf
design In olive green is here stylishly trimmed
with olive satin.
The revers, sleeves, collar and sach are of
satin, lined with the chullio. while the sleeve
cups are of the rhallle lined with the satin.
The sash is nnisued wuu a loop silk knotted
fringe In a combination of the two colors. The
gown is in "Princess" shape, fitting the figure
smoothly and falling In ripple-like folds around
Made In walking length this model is a favor
ite for a street dress with ladles who like the
weight of their gowns to depend'frora the shoul
ders. The style Is also desirable lor dresses of
Ilk or woolen fabrics.
Gimp, braid, Insertion, etc, can be used foi
The retail price of pattern Is 35 cents.
Ladies' Puftio Waist. Pattern Na 61891s
out in five sizes, viz: 32, 34, 36, 38 and 40 Inches
Lavender organdie over silk lining ot the
same shade, made this dainty waist, which is
one of the latost Importations.
Tho upper fronts and baok are shirred In op
right puffs to square yoke depth each row ot
birring being covered with pearl braid. The
fullness in front and back Is prettily gathered
Into small space at the waist line, where it la
held In by the belt Ample puffs are gracefully
dtaposep over fitted sleeve linings, the lower
portions being arranged around tho arm In puffs
to match the simulated yoke. The standing
collar of silk Is covered with a puff of the or
gandie, bordered on each edge with the pearl
braid. The closing is Invisible in center front.
A belt ot corded lavender silk is worn si
the waist, fastened with a pearl buckle. All
styles of silk In fashionable weaves, crepon,
challle, veiling, landsdown and novelty silk
and wool mixtures, lace, net, grenadine, Swiss
moussellne de sole and various other season
able fabrics are all used to dovelop themode.
The decorations can be select" X from the
great variety now fashionable, to (ult Individ
The retail price of this pattern Is 2fS cents.
In ordering, give No of patterns
wanted Bust and Waist meas
ure. Either of these patterns will be sent
to any address upon receipt of 10 cents In
silver or stamps when this coupon Is en
closed with order and one cent for postage,
with your address.
Address COUPOJT PATTEBH CO.,
xx3 Lock Box 747, Sew York.
ens, promotes tne making oi Bona
flesh, enriches the blood and tones up
the whole system.
lor Coughs, Golds, Sore Throat, Bronchitis,
"Weak Lungs, Consumption, Scrofula, Anemia,
Loaa of Pleah, Thin Babies, Weak Children, and
all conditions of Wasting.
Buy only the genuine! It has our trade
mark on talmon-tolorti wrapper.
Smd far tamtiltttn Scot f t Emultien. FREE.
Druggist. 50 cent And I.
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